- Signs of the Times Archive for Wed, 04 Apr 2007 -

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SOTT Focus
Iranians Give The West A Lesson In Decency

Signs of the Times
News Wires
2007-04-04 15:32:00

It doesn't get much better than this folks. With a smile, handshakes and a lesson in family values, a member of "axis of evil" and alleged 21st century "Hitler" today destroyed years of hard work and scurrilous propaganda by the American, Israeli and British governments.

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Best of the Web
The Unearthing: An Awakening Has Arrived

Manuel Valenzuela
Information Clearing House
2007-04-04 09:47:00

©Alex Ross

The suppression of truth has long been among the highest priorities for the upper echelons of power and authority. For a minority elite that clings to power by the manipulation of the masses using an omnipresent cocktail of lies, deception, mass-produced ignorance and ingrained propaganda, the destruction of truth is an essential method of control. It is a formula that has worked to unmitigated success for the elite throughout history, whether the shadows of power stretch from ancient pyramids, marble temples, castles, mansions or halls of governance. Those holding the levers of power and control understand, better than most, that the dissemination of truths to a blind majority could spell the end of their reign, for truth brings sight to the blind.

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U.S. News
Protesters target Rove at university

2007-04-04 14:30:00

WASHINGTON - White House adviser Karl Rove was confronted by more than a dozen protesters who blocked his car and threw things as he tried to leave a speaking engagement at American University, officials said.

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FCC says no to use of cell phones on airliners

2007-04-04 08:54:00

It's official, the Federal Communications Commission said Tuesday no cell phone use allowed during airline flights in the United States.

Existing rules require cellular phones to be turned off once an aircraft leaves the ground in order to avoid interfering with cellular network systems on the ground. The agency began examining the issue in December 2004.

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Pelosi meets with Syrian leaders in defiance of Bush

CBC News
2007-04-04 08:35:00

Syrians in the streets of the capital Damascus greeted U.S. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi warmly Wednesday, offering nuts and sweets to the highest-ranking American to visit the country in years.

Despite strong objection from the White House, which has enforced a foreign policy intended to isolate Syria, Pelosi nevertheless met with Syrian leaders who Americans have shunned since 2005.

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Wanted: Person Distracting Coast Guard Pilots With Green Lazer Light at Barbers Point, Hawaii

U.S Coast Guard - Hawaii
2007-04-04 05:33:00

Two Coast Guard flight crews from the Barbers Point air station in the past month have reported being lased by a green laser from an unknown source as the planes were landing at John Rodgers Field in Kalaeloa-Barbers Point. Both aircrews were immediately evaluated at Tripler Army Medical Center and found to have no injuries or complications.

Both incidents occurred as the aircraft were conducting instrument approaches at John Rodgers Field. In both cases the crews were on final approach to the runway in a very vulnerable position. "Landing is a precarious operation. The crew is completely focused and procedures need to be exact," said Cmdr. Chris Moss, the operations officer at Air Station Barbers Point. "To be distracted by the laser is dangerous in itself, but the eye damage from the laser can be instantaneous and permanent."

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Police ID gunman in fatal CNN Center shooting

2007-04-04 04:05:00

An Atlanta man fatally shot his ex-girlfriend Tuesday at the CNN Center complex in downtown Atlanta, Georgia, before being shot by a security officer, police said.

The ex-girlfriend, Clara Riddles, 22, of College Park, Georgia, just outside Atlanta, died at Grady Memorial Hospital of her injuries.

The suspect, Arthur Mann, who police said is in his late 30s, was in stable condition Tuesday night at Grady. A law enforcement source told CNN that Mann was shot in the face.

Mann was in critical condition earlier in the day and underwent surgery, the hospital said. Police said he is facing murder charges.

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Ariz. Teen Charged With Terrorism

Associated Press
2007-04-03 22:49:00

MESA, Ariz. - An eighth-grader faces a terrorism charge for confronting a girl with a knife and later being found with a backpack full of restraining devices and weapons, a prosecutor said. The 14-year-old told police he planned to hold his class hostage, Maricopa County Attorney Andrew Thomas said Monday.

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UK & Euro-Asian News
Sarkozy refuses internet debate

Petru Clej
BBC News
2007-04-04 13:22:00

The third-placed candidate in the French presidential elections, Francois Bayrou, has challenged his main rivals to an internet debate.

Socialist candidate Segolene Royal, and far-right veteran Jean Marie Le Pen accepted the offer immediately.

But the front-runner, centre-right candidate Nicolas Sarkozy, said he would only take part if all 12 candidates were included.

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Barbaric assault in the Drôme region

Agence France Presse
2007-04-04 08:46:00

The man, in his 50s, opened the door of his residence in a "dificult" neighbourhood of Valence Saturday night before been assaulted by two young men, soaked in fuel and set aflame.

Miraculously, the victim only suffered superficial burns. The two aggressors stole the victims keys and phone before locking him in a room of his house.

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Around the World
Mexico City unveils its first beach hundreds of miles from the sea

Ioan Grillo
Associated Press
2007-04-04 12:04:00

The poor back plans, but elite mock them

MEXICO CITY � Commentators chuckle that urban sunbathers will choke on bus fumes. A television skit shows a plump man in a bathing suit stumbling around gridlocked cars.

The Mexico City mayor's plan to build four beaches in this smoggy mountain capital has been lampooned as a joke and a waste of money by Mexico's elite, who vacation at ocean resorts. But the mayor's supporters welcome the sand as a city getaway for millions of poor people who have never seen a beach.

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65 Chadians killed in Janjawid raid

2007-04-03 10:24:00

At least 65 Chadians were killed and up to 8,000 driven from their homes when Sudanese Janjawid fighters attacked and destroyed two villages in east Chad over the weekend, Chad's military has said.

A UNHCR spokesman said on Tuesday: "Chadian military authorities reported at least 65 dead just in the village of Tiero."

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Clashes in Somalia kill 381 in 4 days

Associated Press / USA Today
2007-04-03 09:04:00

MOGADISHU, Somalia - Four days of fierce fighting between Ethiopian-backed government forces and Islamic insurgents has killed 381 people, a local human rights organization said Monday, as the government warned residents to abandon their homes ahead of a new military offensive.

"For the last four days we have registered 381 deaths and 565 people wounded," said Sudan Ali Ahmed, chairman of Elman Human Rights Organization.

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Interpol Colombia issues arrest warrant against Israeli mercenary

2007-04-04 03:53:00

Interpol Colombia issued on Tuesday a so-called 'red notice' calling on 186 member countries to seek the arrest of Israeli mercenary Yair Klein, accused by the South American country accuses of providing terrorist training for paramilitaries and drug gangs.

Oscar Galvis, spokesman for the Colombia secret service DAS, told Deutsche Presse-Agentur dpa that Klein's arrest was requested along with those of his aides Melc Ferri and Sedaca Abraham, also Israeli citizens.

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Big Brother
Wal-Mart Defends Infiltrating Protest Group, Reading Private Emails

2007-04-04 13:13:00

A fired Wal-Mart security worker confirmed a newspaper interview Wednesday in which he said he was part of a surveillance operation that spied on company workers, critics, shareholders and consultants. The company defended its security practices.

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Axis of Evil
Finding Hope in Knowing the Universal Capacity for Evil

The New York Times
2007-04-04 17:07:00

Dr. Philip G. Zimbardo's Stanford Prison Experiment in 1971, known as the S.P.E. in social science textbooks, showed how anonymity, conformity and boredom can be used to induce sadistic behavior in otherwise wholesome students.

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Terrorist group inside Iran has been secretly advised by U.S. officials since 2005, sources tell ABC News

ABC News
2007-04-04 11:30:00

A Pakistani tribal militant group responsible for a series of deadly guerrilla [terrorist] raids inside Iran has been secretly encouraged and advised by American officials since 2005, U.S. and Pakistani intelligence sources tell ABC News. The group, called Jundullah, is made up of members of the Baluchi tribe and operates out of the Baluchistan province in Pakistan, just across the border from Iran.

It has taken responsibility for the deaths and kidnappings of more than a dozen Iranian soldiers and officials. U.S. officials say the U.S. relationship with Jundullah is arranged so that the U.S. provides no funding to the group, which would require an official presidential order or "finding" as well as congressional oversight.

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Secret Briefing by Zinni Seen as Key In AIPAC Spy Trial

The Forward
2007-04-04 12:40:00

New details are emerging about a secret 2003 briefing that could play a key role in the defense of two pro-Israel advocates charged with passing classified information.

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Harrassed for exposing Zionism, historian Ilan Pappe to quit Israel

Jonny Paul
Jerusalem Post
2007-04-01 11:43:00

Ilan Pappe, a senior lecturer in the University of Haifa's Department of Political Science, says he is moving to the UK because it is "increasingly difficult to live in Israel" with his "unwelcome views and convictions."

In an interview in The Peninsula, Qatar's leading English-language daily, during a visit last week to Doha as a guest of the Qatar Foundation, Pappe said: "I was boycotted in my university and there had been attempts to expel me from my job. I am getting threatening calls from people every day. I am not being viewed as a threat to the Israeli society but my people think that I am either insane or my views are irrelevant. Many Israelis also believe that I am working as a mercenary for the Arabs."

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Report Alleges Secret CIA Terror Prisons In Ethiopia

Matthew Borghese
All Headline News
2007-04-04 08:42:00

Washington, D.C. (AHN) - A new report claims that the United States Federal Bureau of Investigation (FBI) and Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) have been operating secret prisons in Ethiopia to interrogate terror suspects.

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Saudi Billionaire Prince hits at US 'obsession with 9-11'

Sundeep Tucker
The Financial Times
2007-04-04 08:29:00

The US remains "obsessed" with the terrorist attacks on 9/11 and is unlikely to allow Arab investment into sensitive sectors such as airports and ports for years, says Prince Alwaleed bin Talal, the billionaire Saudi investor.

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Middle East Madness
Robert Fisk: The war of humiliation

Robert Fisk
The Independent
2007-04-02 11:30:00

Our Marines are hostages. Two more were shown on Iranian TV. Petrol bombs burst behind the walls of the British embassy in Tehran. But it's definitely not the war on terror. It's the war of humiliation. The humiliation of Britain, the humiliation of Tony Blair, of the British military, of George Bush and the whole Iraqi shooting match. And the master of humiliation - even if Tony Blair doesn't realise it - is Iran, a nation which feels itself forever humiliated by the West.

Oh how pleased the Iranians must have been to hear Messers Blair and Bush shout for the "immediate" release of the luckless 15 - this Blair-Bush insistence has assuredly locked them up for weeks - because it is a demand that can be so easily ignored. And will be.

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Iranian Leader Says He'll Free Britons

Associated Press
2007-04-04 10:30:00

TEHRAN, Iran - President Mahmoud Ahmadinejad said Iran would free the 15 detained British sailors and marines Wednesday as a "gift" to the British people.

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At least 38 killed in Iraq bloodshed, 9 children

Ali Yussef
Middle East Online
2007-04-02 17:29:00

12 children killed in truck bombing in Kirkuk, 21 Shiite workers executed north of Baghdad.

A suicide bomber slaughtered a group of nine children in the northern oil city of Kirkuk and suspected Sunni militants executed 21 Shiite workers as bloodshed in Iraq raged on Monday.

The bomber blew up his truck full of flour and explosives near a primary school and police station in Kirkuk, killing a total 12 people, including the nine children, police and medics said.

Another 178 people were wounded in the blast that caused extensive damage at a time when US troops were visiting the police station, Kirkuk district police commander Major General Torhan Yussef Abdul Rahman said.

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Bush Calls Dems 'Irresponsible' on Iraq

Associated Press
2007-04-03 23:17:00

WASHINGTON - President Bush denounced "irresponsible" Democrats on Tuesday for going on spring break without approving money for the Iraq war with no strings. He condemned House Speaker Nancy Pelosi's trip to Syria, too, accusing her of encouraging a terrorism sponsor.

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Britain Calls for Direct Talks With Iran

Associated Press
2007-04-03 23:01:00

LONDON - Britain called for direct talks with Iran to resolve a dispute over 15 captive Britons Tuesday after its first contact with the chief Iranian negotiator. The announcement followed the sudden release of an Iranian diplomat in Iraq that raised new hope for resolving the standoff.

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The Loan Gunmen
New Century, Biggest Subprime Casualty, Goes Bankrupt (Update4)

By Bradley Keoun and Steven Church
2007-04-03 23:50:00

New Century Financial Corp., overwhelmed by rising defaults from borrowers with poor credit records, became the largest subprime mortgage lender ever to fail as it filed for bankruptcy today.

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Bolivia: Nationalization on its Knees

Andrés Soliz Rada
2007-04-03 17:52:00

With this antecedent, Petrobras announced on March 31st this year that it was signing Shared Production Contracts in La Paz which allowed it to register the value of the reserves in the stock markets. As a result, the May 1st nationalization turned into a hollow shell

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The Living Planet
Global warming heating Mars four times faster than Earth

Marlowe Hood
The Daily Telegraph
2007-04-04 10:42:00

GLOBAL warming could be heating Mars four times faster than Earth due to a mutually reinforcing interplay of wind-swept dust and changes in reflected heat from the Sun, according a study.

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Spectacular volcano eruption on La Reunion

This London
2007-04-04 09:03:00

Lava flowing from Piton de la Fournaise on Reunion

Raging lava has spewed out of one of the world's most active volcanos on the French island of La Reunion.

The red hot lava cut roads in half, damaged homes and created huge clouds of steam as it flowed into the Indian Ocean.

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Arctic sea ice vanishing: NASA

CBC News
2007-04-04 08:40:00

The Arctic in 2005 saw little renewal of the thick, perennial sea ice that normally melts and is replenished every year, a NASA study has found.

Renewing the layer is crucial to maintaining the summer ice cover's stability, and the new findings suggest it may continue to decrease by as much as 10 per cent a year, researchers at the U.S. National Aeronautics and Space Administration said.

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Third quake shakes Solomon Islands, death toll rising - radio

RIA Novosti
2007-04-04 07:58:00

The third earthquake in the past three days has shaken the Solomon Islands, struck by two quakes and a resulting tsunami Monday, Australian radio reported Wednesday.

Two earthquakes measuring between 7.6 and 9 on the Richter scale caused a tsunami some 10 meters (30 feet) high that completely flooded the towns of Gizo and Noro. The official death toll has already reached 32, and scores of villagers are reported missing.

Arnold Moveni, the head of the local emergency relief committee, said rescuers have conducted flights over the hardest-hit areas, and that the death toll is likely to keep rising as reports come in from other affected areas.

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Humans 'not to blame' for climate change

2007-04-04 04:47:00

A group of scientists is fighting a rearguard action to challenge mainstream evidence that humans are to blame for climate change.

They point to natural shifts in the sun's heat, a cooling of the planet in the mid-20th century and an apparent slowdown of temperature rises in the past decade.

The UN Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC) said in February that it was "very likely" - more than 90 per cent - that human activities, namely fossil fuel burning, explained most of an "unequivocal" warming in the past 50 years.

The panel said temperatures will likely rise by between 1.8 and 4.0 Celsius this century.

The IPCC, made up of about 2,500 scientists, is endorsed by governments.

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Want to monitor climate change? P-p-p-pick up a penguin!

Society for Experimental Biology / EurekAlert
2007-04-04 04:22:00

We are used to hearing about the effects of climate change in terms of unusual animal behaviour, such as altering patterns of fish and bird migration. However, scientists at the University of Birmingham are trying out an alternative bio-indicator - the king penguin - to investigate whether they can be used to monitor the effects of climate change. "If penguins are travelling further or diving deeper for food, that tells us something about the availability of particular fish in regions of the Antarctic. We may be able to assess the pressure exerted by king penguins on this ecosystem, and look at the effects of both climate change and overfishing in this region of the world", says Dr Lewis Halsey who will present his results on Wednesday 4th April at the Society for Experimental Biology's Annual Meeting in Glasgow.

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Health & Wellness
Red meat 'ups breast cancer risk'

BBC News
2007-04-03 13:10:00

Eating red meat significantly increases a post-menopausal woman's chance of breast cancer, research suggests.

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To Sleep, Perchance To Dream: New Insight Into Melatonin Production

Science Daily
2007-04-04 04:24:00

In the April 1 issue of Genes & Development, a Korean research team led by Dr. Kyong-Tai Kim (Pohang University) describes how melatonin production is coordinated with the body's natural sleep/wake cycles.

Melatonin is a hormone produced by the pineal gland in the brain, which helps to regulate our bodies' circadian rhythm (the roughly-24-hour cycle around which basic physiological processes proceed).

Normally, melatonin production is inhibited by light and enhanced by darkness, usually peaking in the middle of the night. Melatonin's expression pattern is mimicked by a protein called AANAT, which is a key enzyme in the melatonin biosynthesis pathway.

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Stop signs: Study identifies 'braking' mechanism in the brain

2007-04-04 04:16:00

As wise as the counsel to "finish what you've started" may be, it is also sometimes critically important to do just the opposite -- stop. And the ability to stop quickly, to either keep from gunning the gas when a pedestrian steps into your path or to bite your tongue mid-sentence when the subject of gossip suddenly comes into view, may depend on a few "cables" in the brain.

Researchers led by cognitive neuroscientist Adam Aron, an assistant professor of psychology at the University of California, San Diego, have found white matter tracts -- bundles of neurons, or "cables," forming direct, high-speed connections, between distant regions of the brain -- that appear to play a significant role in the rapid control of behavior.

Published in the April 4 issue of the Journal of Neuroscience, the study is the first to identify these white matter tracts in humans, confirming similar findings in monkeys, and the first to relate them to the brain's activity while people voluntarily control their movements.

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Power and Sexual Harassment: Men and Women See Things Differently

News Bureau - University of Missouri-Columbia
2007-04-04 04:12:00

In the hands of the wrong person, power can be dangerous. That's especially the case in the workplace, where the abuse of power can lead to sexual harassment.

Issues of power, workplace culture and the interpretation of verbal and non-verbal communication associated with sexual harassment were the focus of a study by Debbie Dougherty, assistant professor of communication in the College of Arts and Science at the University of Missouri-Columbia. Working with a large healthcare organization in the Midwest, Dougherty examined the question: why does sexual harassment occur?

"Power," she said. "It was the common answer. It came up repeatedly. However, what I found were multiple definitions of power."

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Science & Technology
Remains are not those of Joan of Arc

associated press
2007-04-04 14:53:00

A rib bone supposedly found at the site where French heroine Joan of Arc was burned at the stake has been found to belong to an egyptian mummy. It is dated between the 7th and 3rd century BC.

The bone, a piece of cloth and a cat femur were said to have been recovered after the 19-year-old was burned in 1431 in the town of Rouen. In 1909 - the year Joan of Arc was beatified - scientists declared it "highly probable" that the relics were hers.

It is specualted that it was faked to boost her standing as a church figure.

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Forests no longer allies in climate-change fight

Allan Woods
The Star
2007-04-04 09:25:00

OTTAWA - Fearing the effects of forest fires and tree-destroying insect infestations, the federal government has decided against using Canada's forests in the calculations for totalling up the country's greenhouse-gas emissions.

Instead of forests being used as a credit to offset other emissions, the government is now afraid that including forests in the formula could drive up Canada's climate-change burden.

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Palm oil: the biofuel of the future driving rainforests to extinction; but we'll fight global warming!

Ian MacKinnon
The Guardian
2007-04-04 08:06:00

The numbers are damning. Within 15 years 98% of the rainforests of Indonesia and Malaysia will be gone, little more than a footnote in history. With them will disappear some of the world's most important wildlife species, victims of the rapacious destruction of their habitat in what conservationists see as a lost cause.

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Finding doomsday asteroids: Go back to sleep folks, no real danger here.

Herald Tribune
2007-04-04 04:51:00

How much effort should we expend to ward off the possibility that an asteroid might some day collide with Earth? Experts attending a recent conference in Washington lamented the failure of the federal government - indeed, of the entire world - to take the threat seriously enough. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration, at virtually the same moment, advised Congress on steps that could be taken to find and divert threatening asteroids only to conclude that it couldn't afford them.

That seems shortsighted. The risk is remote, but the consequences are potentially catastrophic. It would seem wise, at a minimum, to look harder for any death-dealing rocks that might menace us.

The encouraging news is that the most horrendous hazards - asteroids like the one that wiped out the dinosaurs or even smaller objects whose impact could disrupt the global environment - have mostly been identified under a $4 million-a-year survey program. The space agency estimates that there are some 1,100 near-Earth objects whose diameters exceed six-tenths of a mile, big enough to destroy a medium-sized state and kick up enough dust to affect global climate and crop production. The survey has already identified more than 700 of them. None are on a path to collide with Earth.

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What regulates the flow of huge ice streams?

Sid Perkins
Science News
2007-04-04 04:29:00

Imagine the consternation that your high school physics teacher would have shown if, during a lab demonstration, the little wheeled block placed on an inclined plane had violated the law of gravity. Imagine the block sometimes speeding up, sometimes slowing down, and sometimes stopping dead on the slope. Scientists have faced a similar situation as they've studied some of Antarctica's most massive glaciers. The researchers are eager to understand the behavior of these ice streams because they have considerable influence on sea levels worldwide.

Scientists estimate that ice streams contribute about 90 percent of the ice flowing directly off Antarctica into the surrounding sea. However, "we can't now predict how much ice will flow into the sea in the future," says Ted A. Scambos, a glaciologist at the National Snow and Ice Data Center in Boulder, Colo.

Some factors that influence ice streams are well known, but others are just being revealed. New findings show complex aspects of ice streams that have yet to be incorporated into models of how such ice behaves, Scambos notes.

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Media bias distorts details of past earthquakes

2007-04-04 04:20:00

The story of some violent historic earthquakes may need to be revisited, according to a study published in the April issue of the Bulletin of the Seismological Society of America (BSSA). Seismologists rely on written accounts, mostly local newspaper articles, to judge how strongly the ground shook during earthquakes that predate the use of current instrumentation. Those news accounts have proven to be misleading, say scientists, and reliance upon them must be tempered when evaluating the size of past earthquakes.

By focusing on the most dramatic damage and other effects of an earthquake, news stories can provide an unbalanced view of a disaster. For historical earthquakes it is difficult to estimate the effects of this bias. However, a recently deadly earthquake--the M7.6 Bhuj, India earthquake of 2001--provided an unprecedented opportunity to compare the media accounts with the results of an exhaustive, ground-based survey of damage.

"This study isn't about the media," says Susan E. Hough, co-author of the paper and a seismologist at the U. S. Geological Survey in Pasadena, California. "It isn't the job of the media to provide a detailed survey of the effects of an earthquake. It's the seismologist's job to evaluate media and other written accounts. We need to do careful, balanced assessments of accounts of past earthquakes to understand the hazard from future earthquakes. Media accounts have a built-in bias that is natural to telling any story - whether by a journalist or by an eyewitness."

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Our Haunted Planet

No new articles.

Don't Panic! Lighten Up!
Beijinger buying flies to help clean up city

2007-04-04 05:35:00

Retired restaurateur Guo Zhanqi is buying flies for two yuan ($0.259) apiece to help clean up Beijing for next year's Olympics, local media reported on Wednesday.

Echoing Mao Zedong's campaign against the "Four Harms" in the 1950s, Guo can be found outside the city's Chaoyang Park doling out his savings to anybody who hands over a dead fly.

"There were always a mass of flies around the entrance to my restaurant, and no fewer inside," the 60-year-old told Beijing Youth Daily. "It was extremely disgusting."

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